Question about 2010 Hyundai Elantra

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Replaced caliper but im having problems bleeding brakes

I replaced the rightside caliper but now there is no brake fluid going to the caliper

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  • rams1966 Apr 22, 2013

    I TRYED THAT AND HAVING THE SAME PROBLEM

  • Adrian Jaramillo
    Adrian Jaramillo Apr 22, 2013

    start at master cylinder first, each line, then to calipers.

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1 Answer

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  • Expert
  • 308 Answers

Bleed left rear caliper then retry..

Posted on Apr 22, 2013

Testimonial: "I TRYED BLEEDING ALL THE BRAKES BUT I STILL DONT HAVE ANY FLUID GOING TO THE CALIPER. I ALSO REPLACED THE BRAKE HOSE AND STILL NO FLUID."

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6ya6ya
  • 2 Answers

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

  • 8 Answers

SOURCE: brake problem

Normal 0 false false false MicrosoftInternetExplorer4 /* Style Definitions */ table.MsoNormalTable {mso-style-name:"Обычная таблица"; mso-tstyle-rowband-size:0; mso-tstyle-colband-size:0; mso-style-noshow:yes; mso-style-parent:""; mso-padding-alt:0cm 5.4pt 0cm 5.4pt; mso-para-margin:0cm; mso-para-margin-bottom:.0001pt; mso-pagination:widow-orphan; font-size:10.0pt; font-family:"Times New Roman"; mso-ansi-language:#0400; mso-fareast-language:#0400; mso-bidi-language:#0400;} You can try to exhaust fluid thru the master cylinder by using typical enema and someone has to push brake pedal 10-20 times during this operation in order to extract as much fluid from the system as it possible .In repair manual they say that it's not correct to dry up the breaking system, but I did it several times when I had problem with air in the system. Nothing bad happened. So after this operation I believe you'll be able to pour out the system with regular brake liquid.


Posted on Sep 30, 2008

losflip
  • 94 Answers

SOURCE: brake pedal pushes to the ground...97 auto hyundai excel

Make sure your front brake calipers and rear wheel cyls. have no signs of brake fluid leaks, and brake pads and shoes are in good shape, if ok most likely problem is the master cyl. needs replacement.

Posted on Nov 25, 2008

keeperoffire
  • 106 Answers

SOURCE: i have an 06 hyundai tiburon gt v6 and im

On cars with 4 wheel disc brakes the rear calipers are what they call racheting.The pison needs to be turned clockwise at the same time you are pushing in.This mechanisum is for the E brake system.They make special tools for doing this that you can pick up at your local parts store.

Posted on Mar 04, 2009

  • 439 Answers

SOURCE: i just replaced both front rotors and pads, along

You should start with the rear passenger, then rear driver, then front passenger and then front driver. You need to do all four because the system was opened. even if you do not get any air from the other ones, it still needs to be done.

Posted on Sep 29, 2009

emissionwiz
  • 75797 Answers

SOURCE: Brakes won't bleed?

if this has ABS then u need a special tool to bleed the brakes, the dealer has this tool. The dealer will charge about $50 to do this job

Posted on Jan 04, 2010

Testimonial: "Thank you emissionwiz:) I really appreciate your help:) I will see what i can do:) "

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1 Answer

How to fix1977 corvette stuck front caliper?


replace both calipers and bleed system. remove wheel, unbolt brake flex hose where it mounts to the caliper,clamping hose to keep from losing brake fluid, unbolt caliper from caliper mounting bracket. and remove caliper. re-install in reverse order bleeding front brakes making sure master cylinder doesn`t run out of brake fluid.

Sep 03, 2014 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Brake


There are several problems. Your caliper could be stuck and that is a problem. You probably have a rubber brake hose that is clogged up internally and restricting the flow of fluid, a second problem.
The internal rubber hose can form flaps which close off the flow of fluid. You only have pressure in 1 direction so it is easier to have a stuck caliper because the fluid will trap in the caliper and refuse to return to the Master cylinder.
But this must really be blocked or the safety valve has shut off the diagonal lockout for the ABS. For safety when fluid pressure is lost, a valve shifts and tries to keep a front and a rear brake diagonally supplied with fluid.
What you need to try before giving up on the current project is bleed your brakes starting from the longest rear line and work your way forward with the last line being the shortest.
You may discover that you now have fluid bleeding from the problem caliper. If so, part of the problem was the safety valve killed the fluid flow. You still have a bad rubber line, and possibly a stuck caliper, but now you may have fluid flow.
If I were you, I would buy a rubber brake line and change it before bleeding the system. Then you can see if the caliper is working or not. Rubber lines are cheap compared to most parts.
By bleeding the lines as I recommend, you stand a chance of centering the safety valve and solving part of your problems. If a rear line diagonal to the problem front caliper is also dry, then the safety valve was tripped.
With the rubber brake line removed, you should be able to compress the problem caliper with ease; if not, it is stuck and should be replaced.
At this point, I should mention the ABS box. Pressure coming from the box can be measured as well as Master cylinder pressure going to the box. Hydraulic gauges would be necessary. It would be the final explanation to your problems should the easier solutions fail. Testing price versus component price should be considered.
You will restore fluid flow and be able to test your stuck caliper using what I gave you.

Jun 02, 2013 | 1998 Mercury Mystique

1 Answer

Brake pedal go all way down im replace boster brakes and master cylinder but the problem still there


Did you bleed all of the air out of the lines? Is there a leak anywhere? Check your calipers, look around the caliper piston and make sure there is no fluid coming out of the boot. If you have drum brakes on the rear check to make sure the wheel cylinders aren't leaking. Also check all of your brake hoses.

Mar 02, 2011 | 1999 GMC Yukon

2 Answers

I changed the front passenger caliper n bleed the breaks n im not getting brake fluid to the caliper and it keeps locking up i dont know why


I would suspect a problem with the brake hose. when they collapse, it's internal, and you can't tell from the outside.it may allow you to push fluid though, under pressure, and then not allow the piston to retract, as it will not let fluid go back the other way. best way to find out, is to replace that brake hose. Good luck!

Jan 04, 2011 | Chevrolet Classic Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

What are the proper steps to bleeding your brakes on a 1990 vw golf deisel


For left hand drive vehicles: (If the car does not have ABS system you do not need any diagnostic equipment!)

IMPORTANT NOTE: You need using diagnostic equipment connected to the data link connector of the car in order to bleed the ABS block. Follow instructions by scantool equipment for bleeding the ABS block.


1. This bleeding procedure requires two people. Remove the brake system reservoir cap, and fill up with new brake fluid until "MAX" level is reached.
2. Lift the car, or use a channel for access under vehicle.
3. Put the gearbox in "N" - Neutral position, or in "P" - Parking position for automatic transmission.
4. Start the engine and push the brake pedal firmly for 4 - 5 times to the floor, and maintain the brake pedal pushed to the floor.
5. Begin with the rear right wheel. Another person remove the dust cap and loose the brake caliper bleeding screw until the brake pedal goes to the floor. At this moment maintain the brake pedal pushed to the floor, engine idling, and tight the brake caliper bleeding screw. Use a plastic hose: one end connected to the brake caliper bleeding screw, and another end inside a recovery bottle for used brake fluid.
6. Repeat steps no.#4 and no.#5 until no air flows through the brake caliper bleeding screw. Tight the brake caliper bleeding screw, and put the dust cap in their place.

IMPORTANT NOTE: All the time check the brake fluid level in the brake system reservoir, and fill up if necessary!

7. Push the brake pedal firmly for 4 - 5 times to the floor, and maintain the brake pedal pushed to the floor, engine idling.
8. Continue with the rear left wheel. Another person remove the dust cap and loose the brake caliper bleeding screw until the brake pedal goes to the floor. At this moment maintain the brake pedal pushed to the floor, engine idling, and tight the brake caliper bleeding screw. Use a plastic hose: one end connected to the brake caliper bleeding screw, and another end inside a recovery bottle for used brake fluid.
9. Repeat steps no.#7 and no.#8 until no air flows through the brake caliper bleeding screw. Tight the brake caliper bleeding screw, and put the dust cap in their place.

IMPORTANT NOTE: All the time check the brake fluid level in the brake system reservoir, and fill up if necessary!

10. Push the brake pedal firmly for 4 - 5 times to the floor, and maintain the brake pedal pushed to the floor, engine idling.
11. Continue with the front right wheel. Another person remove the dust cap and loose the brake caliper bleeding screw until the brake pedal goes to the floor. At this moment maintain the brake pedal pushed to the floor, engine idling, and tight the brake caliper bleeding screw. Use a plastic hose: one end connected to the brake caliper bleeding screw, and another end inside a recovery bottle for used brake fluid.
12. Repeat steps no.#10 and no.#11 until no air flows through the brake caliper bleeding screw. Tight the brake caliper bleeding screw, and put the dust cap in their place.

IMPORTANT NOTE: All the time check the brake fluid level in the brake system reservoir, and fill up if necessary!

13. Push the brake pedal firmly for 4 - 5 times to the floor, and maintain the brake pedal pushed to the floor, engine idling.
14. Continue with the front left wheel. Another person remove the dust cap and loose the brake caliper bleeding screw until the brake pedal goes to the floor. At this moment maintain the brake pedal pushed to the floor, engine idling, and tight the brake caliper bleeding screw. Use a plastic hose: one end connected to the brake caliper bleeding screw, and another end inside a recovery bottle for used brake fluid.
15. Repeat steps no.#13 and no.#14 until no air flows through the brake caliper bleeding screw. Tight the brake caliper bleeding screw, and put the dust cap in their place.
16. Now the brakes are bleeded. Check the brake fluid level in the reservoir. Fill up with new brake fluid until "MAX" level is reached. Put back the brake reservoir cap.
17. Test the car brake system. The brake pedal movement no more than 1/3 of total stroke until the floor, when brake pedal is applied. Maximum admissible is 1/2 of total stroke.

Dec 06, 2010 | Volkswagen Golf Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Just replaced the rear brakes do i have to or is it a Must to Bleed the Brakes????????????????


If you did not replace the calipers or wheel cylinders or you did not open the bleeder screws than there is no reason to bleed the brakes. Most brake services where just the brake pads or shoes are replaced are done without bleeding the brakes.

The only time you need to bleed the brakes is if you replace a caliper, wheel cylinder, brake line, brake hose, or master cylinder.

You can also bleed or flush the brakes as maintenance. Brake fluid is hygroscopic which means it absorbs moisture. Over time this moisture will reduce the boiling point of the break fluid. Lower boiling point means that under heavy braking the brake fluid can get hot enough to boil. Once it boils you get air bubbles and lose your braking ability. So flushing/bleeding the brake system every once and a while just makes good sense.

Nov 14, 2010 | 1994 Honda Accord

1 Answer

How to replace front calipers on 04 dodge ram 1500


Support the vehicle on Jack Stand. Remove the Tire. Loosen the two retaining bolts on the back of the Caliper, 1 on each end, Disconnect the brake line. Install the new caliper and from there you have two options. 1. Let the Caliper hang free and open the bleed valve on the Caliper with the engine running, when you see fluid start to drip from the Bleed valve close the valve then complete the installation. (Make sure you remove the rubber cap from the bleed valve) 2. (This takes two people) Install the pads in the Caliper then install the Caliper. Make sure the brake fluid is topped off. Start the vehicle and pump the brakes 3 to 4 times then hold the brake pedal down. The person on the outside releases the Bleed valve, in this process the brake pedal will go to the floor, Once the Pedal is all the way down close the valve and repeat the process checking to make sure the Fluid is topped off after each attempt. Repeat the process until only fluid comes out when you open the bleed valve. This usually takes 2 to 3 cycles. Once the air is removed from the caliper and brake line top off the fluid one last time and install the tire.

Oct 11, 2010 | 2004 Dodge Ram 1500

2 Answers

When replacing the brake pads on a 2001 oldsmobile alero do you have to bleed the brakes? and how do you do that? One website said all you have to do is take out 2 bolts (we did that and cant get the...


Normally, just a pad replacement would not necessitate brake bleeding. Most calipers are held on by two bolts, so I think the website was right. The reason you could not get the caliper off (and I am guessing here) is that you did not push the piston(s) back into their bores before trying to remove the caliper. Pushing the pistons back is always necessary to give you enough room to get the new pads into place. A C-clamp does this job well. Before pushing on the pistons with the C-clamp, you need to remove the cover of the brake fluid reservoir under the hood and put a towel or something over the top of it. Pushing the pistons in will push brake fluid back through the lines into the reservoir and will often cause it to overflow.

It sounds like the bolt you removed that started the brake fluid dripping was in fact what is called a bleeder valve. Now that the brake lines have been opened, you may in fact have to bleed the brakes after you get the new pads installed.

Oct 22, 2009 | 2001 Oldsmobile Alero

2 Answers

I just replaced 1 caliper on a 2002 hyundai accent. Im in the process of bleeding the brake. Do i need to bleed all 4 brakes or just the 1 that was replaced?


You don't need to bleed all of the brakes, just the one you installed. Hopefully you have someone handy to help you out. In case you aren't already aware: open bleeder, press brake all the way to floor, close bleeder, release brake and repeat. Don't run out of fluid. For future reference there is tool out that fills the lines from the bleeder to the master cylindar so you force air out of the lines from the caliper while also filling the lines. Good to have when you decide to replace everything. It's also a single person job so no more pumping the brakes, filling the resivor and keeping your fingers crossed that you got all the air out.

Sep 29, 2009 | 1985 Isuzu Trooper

1 Answer

No brakes after changing brake caliper & bleeding system


Sounds like you still have air in your brake lines. Make sure all your brake lines are tight. Then bleed again. Bleed the trouble side first, meaning right side, then go to front left, back left then back right, make sure that your brake fluid is also full

Feb 11, 2009 | 2004 Toyota Tacoma

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